Finally You Can Know The Legal Secrets That Will Help You Protect Your Internet Based Business, Your Clients, and Your Money!
Are you tired of worrying about the legal aspects of your business?
Do you wonder if you’re protecting yourself and your clients enough?
Do you feel like you’re just playing guessing games when it comes to legal matters?
Are you crossing your fingers that things will just wind up over the table rather than under it?
Would you like to know the best way to set up your web-based business -- legally?
If the answer to ANY of these questions is “YES,” then keep reading…
No matter who you are and what your business, there is a solution.
Legal issues can be tough to manage – but there are answers.
There are incredible opportunities to make money on the Internet from home, but until now…
You’ve Been Asking Yourself How To Set Up Your Business In A Way That Protects You and Your Clients
In the conventional business world, no start-up is complete without the help of a high-priced attorney. This rather expensive form of hired help is necessary to ensure that the new business is completely legal: no business wants to deal with the inauspicious start of under-the-table shadiness.
With the explosion of home-based Internet businesses, however, netpreneurs are finding that a highly successful business can be run right out of a spare bedroom. And unless you’ve got some secrets your neighbors don’t know about, you probably don’t have a knowledgeable attorney sitting in that spare bedroom.
On one hand, this is great: it takes a huge wad of expenses off the table from the very start. On the other hand, however, it leaves you in a bind: how can you keep everything legal without professional help? You want to avoid making costly blunders, but it’s difficult to know where to start.
One of the fastest ways to sink a fledgling business is to get into a legal bind. In order to ensure the success of your business, you need to take pains to avoid the legal pitfalls that have felled so many before you. This means being smart and on top of all the possibilities, situations, and remedies.
So how do these courageous, confident businesspeople (the ones who DON’T get into major trouble with the FTC) set up an effective business model? And how do they wade through the huge number of laws surrounding business?
How do they make these laws work for them while still protecting their liability and their clients? And, more importantly, how can you make those laws work for YOU?
The Truth Is That You CAN Make These Laws Work In Your Favor, And We Will Show You Exactly How To Do It!
Even though the U.S. is a very pro-business environment, the simple fact of the matter is that the law frequently sides with the customer. It goes without saying that the customer needs plenty of protection. It’s your responsibility as a business owner to stay on top of legal requirements in order to protect your customers – and, in turn, yourself.
As a business owner, this is your responsibility: Everything you do must be within federal limitations in order to ensure fair business practices and avoid any and all possible legal retaliation that could put your business . . . well, out of business.
When it comes to the Internet, the Federal Trade Commission, or FTC, is constantly trying to keep up with advances in technology. The Internet represents an exponential growth factor for advertising and businesses of all types. Because of this, it can start to seem that your business is under siege: it’s easy to feel like you’re being attacked from all manner of legal angles in rather unfair ways.
The truth is, however, that the FTC should be your friend rather than your foe. If you manage to keep your business entirely above water, you’ll have nothing to fear from the FTC – and truly savvy business owners learn to make FTC regulations and rulings work to their advantage.
Plus, this means that your customers will always be dealing with a business that is fair and equitable to their needs – and that’s the kind of business decision that will only serve to boost your business.
In order to stay on top of your game and make money in this complicated legal world, you need insider information, like the answers to these questions:
- Should I set up my business as a limited liability company or a sole proprietorship?
- How do I know when it’s time to incorporate?
- Is it true that Nevada doesn’t exchange information with the IRS?
- What states are the best for my business to be legally based in?
Sound like Greek to you? If so, you’re a great candidate for the advice and information in this book, all of which is aimed at Internet entrepreneurs like YOU who need a little expert advice to supplement the great business smarts you were born with.
Plus, not only will you get the BEST advice about where and how to set up your business, but you’ll get BONUS information:
- Easy and Legal Ways to Deduct 100% of Your Annual Medical Expenses From Your Business Taxes
- Making Money and Making a Difference: How to Set Up a Non-Profit Corporation
- What States Are the Most Private, Most Business-Friendly (Hint: Almost 60% of all Fortune 500 companies are legally incorporated in a tiny East Coast state!)
- How—And Where—to Go Offshore
Here’s a Great Example of the Kind of Information You’ll Find in this Book! Read on for an EXCLUSIVE Sneak-Peek:
From a Discussion on choosing between organization as an LLC or an S-Corporation:
Whether you decide on an LLC or an S-Corporation really depends on a number of factors. You might ask yourself:
Does this business have a great deal of growth potential? Could I be sitting on top of the next Ebay or Amazon.com?
Am I providing goods or services that people run the risk of injury using? Could I be sued for damages arising from the use of my service or product?
Can I deal with large amounts of paperwork? Alternatively, am I willing to incur the expense of hiring a professional accountant?
Will I be conducting business outside of my home state?
If your answer was “no” to all four, chances are the LLC entity will work just fine for your business. If, for instance, you operate a website that is a “portal” – in other words, a collection of related links that websites pay you to maintain or advertise on because yours gets a great deal of traffic (examples would be Restaurant.com or RV.net), chances are small that you’ll ever be sued unless you break some type of contractual agreement (and that would never happen to you, right?).
On the other hand, if you answered “yes” to one or more of these, you should seriously consider forming an S-Corporation.